The new attraction is located at the Casino Pier in Seaside Heights, where Superstorm Sandy is best known for toppling a roller coaster into the ocean.
Beachgoers are celebrating another milestone in the recovery of one of New Jersey’s famed seaside attractions.
The New Jersey Shore amusement pier where Superstorm Sandy knocked a roller coaster into the ocean is struggling to get its ride park back up and running.
The feds have earmarked an extra 240 million dollars to help New Jersey towns pay for the impact of Hurricane Sandy last fall.
New Jersey’s first lady will mark a symbolic milestone on the first day of summer.
“It’s only one hurricane, [it] can’t beat us,” says Frank Rainey, who has operated a boardwalk game in Seaside Heights for more than 30 years.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie’s wife says her husband would make a good president.
The destruction in Moore mirrors the damage in Ortley Beach after Sandy.
Britain’s Prince Harry toured two New Jersey shore communities devastated six months ago by Superstorm Sandy, viewing some of the damage that remains but also walking on a rebuilt boardwalk and shaking hands with construction workers who have been racing to get the resort towns ready for the summer.
Workers are set to begin demolishing perhaps the most famous symbol of Superstorm Sandy’s devastation along New Jersey’s shoreline.
The ticking of the clock has been drowned out by the hammering of nails and the pounding of pile drivers in many Jersey shore towns racing to finish boardwalk rebuilding projects before Memorial Day weekend and the hoped-for onslaught of summer tourists.
Six months after Superstorm Sandy made landfall, the boardwalk in Seaside Heights needs to be repaired and the Casino Pier’s Jet Star rollercoaster is still in the ocean.
A city on the Pacific Coast is reaching out to a Jersey shore town with a similar name.
The town featured in the MTV reality show “Jersey Shore” has started rebuilding its iconic boardwalk that was destroyed by Superstorm Sandy.
As Jersey shore towns spend millions to rebuild boardwalks wrecked by Superstorm Sandy, some are opting for an additional layer of protection in the form of steel sea walls. But some environmentalists and scientists say the hard barriers actually worsen erosion as waves scour sand at the base of the walls.